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very highly of that lion. >> paul, does this change the way you view these animals? >> no. not at all. in fact, it makes me view them with more love and interest than ever before because i will always think of her now whenever i see a lion or a tiger or a big cat, because these were the loves of her life. and i will think of her every single time now i see one of those. and how much she would have enjoyed being there and working with them. no, it doesn't change anything. >> listen, i appreciate both of you taking the time to let everybody get to know her better and get to know her passions and what she loved and died doing what she loved. paul, thank you, and paul ryan, i wish you peace and strength in the days ahead. >> thank you. >> thanks for letting us tell her story to you. >> fatal attacks like this aren't common, but they happen. 25 people have been killed by big cats in the last five years. jack hanna joins me now. as we heard ted rowlands report, this animal got into an area that was supposed to be secure. i just want to show our viewers the large enclosure where dianna was a
, can pope francis effect change. he's talking to the people. he's kissing babies. he's affable. everybody loves him. at the end of the day the question is, can he really change anything within the catholic church? >> well, some of those things he simply cannot change, and that's because of doctrinal changes. some things he can put a focus on. for example, on saturday as he's meeting an audience, he mentioned saint frap sis as the patron of creation. nothing very good to creation have we. that got lost. if you're in creation, environment, ecology will not be lost on this pope. there are other issues in which he can emphasize main line catholic teachings. >> father beck, if you could weigh in on that as well. >> all of those issues you mentioned, women priest, certainly, would be the most unchanged. birth control, 1969, the end result of that was not to listen to a group that was at vatican recommending a change in the church position on that. this pope could have another conversation about birth control if he wanted to. married priesthood. that is a discipline in the catholic ch
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bet there are a lot of people who might return to the church if it changed. after tonight's celebrations are over, the question will be whether saint francis will be that change. "anderson cooper 360" starts right now. >> erin, thanks very much. good evening, everyone. good morning from rome. the world has a new pope, as you know do in and out know by now. 1.2 billion catholics have a new leader and unlike many they have ever had. a short time ago, stepped on to the balcony, begins day one of his papacy as a true pioneer in many ways. the first latin american pope, the first noneuropean pope in modern times. first to take the name francis after saint francis of assisi. this one made history quickly, as well. extraordinary scene in the square. the five rounds of voting, a decision. and as the white smoke rose, the crowd in st. peter's square erupted. the joy. this time, not tempered by mourning as it was eight years ago, because for the first time in 598 years, the previous pope is alive and well, retired, not deceased. as word got out, the crowd grew larger. people literal
, possibly change the mentality of a youth or help a parent to have more of an awareness to where their children are and what they are doing. the adults need to take responsibility and guide these children. i ask every person listening, what if this was your daughter, your sister or your friend? we need to stress the importance of helping those in need and to stand up for what is right. we all have that option to choose. this is the start of a new beginning for my daughter. i ask that you all continue to pray for her and all victims and please respect our privacy as we help our family to heal. thank you. >> reporter: pretty incredible, anderson, that broader message of hope coming from a mother of a victim who has gone through absolute hell. she said two things that really stood out to me. she said help those in need stand up for what is right. when i was here months ago first reporting on this, i sat down with the police chief here in steubenville and he told me what bothered me most about all of this, of course the rape and the fact that there were witnesses and very, very few o
with cancer. adding a star to the flag, changing venezuela's time zone, ordering the nation's coat of arms altered on the suggestion of his then young daughter. beyond those eccentricities, he spent 14 years challenging american influence in latin america and embracing global pariahs like iran. jim clancy on his turbulent years in power. >> reporter: the applause was music, the surging crowd his dance partner. for hugo chavez politics was performance art. the script came easily to chavez. anything that might warrant outrage in washington wasn't a cause for concern but rather the measure of success. chavez beamed and embraced mahmoud ahmadinejad as the iranian leader toured leftist. knowing that they were aiming to develop the bomb, chavez joked a nearby grassy knoll would open up. they laughed. what chavez really relished was playing on the world stage. >> translator: yesterday the devil came here. and it smells of sulfur still today. >> reporter: standing at the lectern that president george w. bush used the day before hugo chavez sniffed the air and made it personal, accusing the america
of the changes we put in place. dr. andrew weil is a giant in holistic medicine and he's going to be "outfront" tomorrow. anderson cooper 360 starts right now. >> erin, thanks. good evening, everyone. tonight, the jury has more tough questions for jodi arias. by the sound of them, it's not looking good for the defense. the latest from inside the courtroom, and nancy grace, mark geragos, and jeffrey toobin mix it up. >> also, sonya sote omyer went back to the grade school that made her what she is today that now is being closed down. we'll talk to her about that, but we begin tonight with breaking news. >> some solace, however small, for the family of dianna hanson. a short time ago, a coroner said the 24-year-old woman died quickly after she was attacked by a 350-pound lion and she didn't suffer. she died of a broken neck and other neck injuries the preliminary autopsy shows. she was an intern at the wildcat sanctuary where she died. she was working toward a certification that would have classified her for her dream job working at a zoo one day. her family said she loved animals, especially bi
an opportunity to bring an awareness to others, possibly change the mentality of a youth or help a parent to have more of an awareness to where their children are and what they are doing. the adults need to take responsibility and guide these children. i ask every person listening, what if this was your daughter, your sister or your friend? we need to stress the importance of helping those in need and to stand up for what is right. we all have that option to choose. this is the start of a new beginning for my daughter. i ask that you all continue to pray for her and all victims and please respect our privacy as we help our family to heal. thank you. >> reporter: pretty incredible, anderson, that broader message of hope coming from a mother of a victim who has gone through absolute hell. she said two things that really stood out to me. she said help those in need stand up for what is right. when i was here months ago first reporting on this, i sat down with the police chief here in steubenville and he told me what bothered me most about all of this, of course the rape and the fact that there were
, they were there. grace's mom said they have a responsibility to their daughter to fight for change. >> this isn't about completely eliminating the possibility of another newtown. unfortunately, very little in life is certain. however, if together we can make real progress and bring about meaningful change so that it is far less likely that others will have to die so young, so senselessly, then shouldn't we be doing everything we can to bring about that change? >> chris and lynn mcdonnell have been on this program before, sharing with us their enormous grief over the loss of their beloved grace. i talked to them again today. i think so many people who saw the interview that you did in those terrible days immediately afterward were just stunned by your strength and your ability to even speak. how do you move forward every day? >> thank you. i think we move forward for grace and we move forward for our son. you know, every day we look at him and we know that we have to do this for him, and we have to do it to honor grace. if we didn't try to live like we lived when she was with us, i
. in terms of doctrine, he's not calling for -- there's not going to be some big change in catholic doctrine in any way. >> no, as you and i have talked about before, the central fact about this conclave, all of the cardinals, all 115 who participated in it, were named either by john paul ii or benedict xvi. in terms of doctrinal issues, they were of one mind. so papal transitions are rarely about substantive issues in that sense. they're more about changes in tone and style and approach and priorities. now, in another sense, you know, saint francis was himself a great reformer in the church. he sort of took the church back to its core values of the gospel. the idea of closeness to the earth, closeness to the poor, a spirit of service rather than dominance. and if that's your definition of reform, the fact that this new pope chose -- and also remember, this is the first decision he makes as pope. what happens inside the conclave is when he crosses that two-thirds majority and is elected, the first question is, do you accept? once he says yes, he becomes pope of the catholic church. the secon
that car obviously tried to change license plates, trying to conceal himself in some way, so that's one of the other things they're taking a close look at, and trying to look into as we speak. >> i also understand colorado authorities are looking at a saudi national as a possible person of interest. do we know anything about that? >> reporter: this was a situation that was -- that authorities in el paso county had confirmed, that there was a saudi national who was convicted of sexually -- sexual crimes against a housekeeper back in 2006 and that that person was trying to get paroled and be able to be sent to saudi arabia but that prison director had denied that request because the saudi national refused to participate in a sex offender program. so they were trying to -- they acknowledged this was one -- an angle they were also looking into and whether or not this is a real connection is not clear at this point. >> ed, appreciate the update on that. we'll continue to follow it. >>> now the remarkable story of a man named david ranta who went free this afternoon in new york after serving
change in catholic doctrine in any way. >> no, as you and i have talked about before, the central fact about this conclave, all of the cardinals, all 115 who participated in it, were named either by john paul ii or benedict xvi. in terms of doctrinal issues, they were of one mind. papal transitions are rarely about substantive issues in that sense. they're more about changes in tone and style and approach and priorities. now, in another sense, you know, saint francis was himself a great reformer in the church. he sort of took the church back to its core values of the gospel. the idea of closeness to the earth, closeness to the poor, a spirit of service rather than dominance. and if that's your definition of reform, the fact that this new pope chose -- and also remember, this is the first decision he makes as pope. what happens inside the conclave is when he crosses that two-thirds majority and is elected, the first question is, do you accept? once he says yes, he becomes pope of the catholic church. the second question is what name will you be known by? so this is his first decision an
. grace's mom said they have a responsibility to their daughter to fight for change. >> this isn't about completely eliminating the possibility of another newtown. unfortunately, very little in life is certain. however, if together we can make real progress and bring about meaningful change so that it is far less likely that others will have to die so young, so senselessly, then shouldn't we be doing everything we can to bring about that change? >> chris and lynn mcdonnell have been on this program before, sharing with us their enormous grief over the loss of their beloved grace. i talked to them again today. i think so many people who saw the interview that you did in those terrible days immediately afterward were just stunned by your strength and your ability to even speak. how do you move forward every day? >> thank you. i think we move forward for grace and we move forward for our son. you know, every day we look at him and we know that we have to do this for him, and we have to do it to honor grace. if we didn't try to live like we lived when she was with us, i feel like we wouldn't
, they were there today. grace's mom said they have a responsibility to their daughter to fight for change. >> this isn't about completely eliminating the possibility of another newtown. unfortunately, very little in life is certain. however, if together we can make real progress and bring about meaningful change so that it is far less likely that others will have to die so young, so senselessly, then shouldn't we be doing everything we can to bring about that change? >> chris and lynn mcdonnell have been on this program before, sharing with us their enormous grief over the loss of their beloved grace. i talked to them again today. i think so many people who saw the interview that you did in those terrible days immediately afterward were just stunned by your strength and your ability to even speak. how do you move forward every day? >> thank you. i think we move forward for grace and we move forward for our son. you know, every day we look at him and we know that we have to do this for him, and we have to do it to honor grace. if we didn't try to live like we lived when she was with us, i
were watching tv and our doorbell rang. and my life was forever changed. but i want to start a little earlier and talk about when our story really started. i was 19 years old and i fell in love with a guy who sat on the front row of my juvenile delinquency class. >> tom clements' wife and daughters today in colorado springs. evan ebel went out in a blaze of gunfire two states away in texas, where ever since investigators have been pouring over physical evidence. tonight, they have some answers and they look pretty solid. the el paso colorado county sheriff's office say ballistics tests provide a conclusive match between the gun that was used to kill tom clem minutes on tuesday in colorado and the gun that was being fired by evan ebel during that shooting that resulted in his death in texas two days later. now the investigation, it is clear, moves to an inquiry into whether anyone else was involved in this murder. el paso county sheriffs say they have no evidence yet that anyone else was, but they are clearly looking into that possibility. >> i know there was a shuffle in the prison sy
to the flag, changing venezuela's time zone, ordering the nation's coat of arms altered on the suggestion of his then young daughter. beyond those eccentricity, he spent 14 years challenging american influence in latin america and embracing global pariahs like iran. jim clancy on his turbulent years in power. >> reporter: his voice was music, the surging crowd his dance partner. for hugo chavez politics was performance art. the script came easily to chavez. anything that might warrant outrage in washington wasn't a cause for concern but rather the measure of success. chavez beamed and embraced mahmoud ahmadinejad as the iranian leader toured leftist. knowing that they were aiming to develop the bomb, chavez joked a nearby grassy knoll would open up. they laughed. what chavez really relished was playing on the world stage. >> translator: yesterday the devil came here. and it smells of sulfur still today. >> reporter: standing at the lectern that president george w. bush used the day before hugo chavez sniffed the air and made it personal, accusing the american leader of talking as if he we
with him and they flip the switch, there's major change which happens fast or at least tries to happen fast, executive orders, new cabinet officials. how does it work at the vatican? there has been talk in the past 24 hours about pope francis possibly shaking up the church bureaucracy but how does it actually start and when would actually somebody see any kind of actual change? >> very good question. i don't think we would operate in the same way as the government in the white house or prime minister in britain or whatever. but the pope does bring in certain people with him, people with whom he's worked, he's felt comfortable with, and there are also some key positions that are opening in their normal course. so one of the key positions we're all watching for is who is the person that will be assigned to be secretary of state, sort of like the prime minister. the pope is the pastor reaching out to the world and somebody has to run the operation home to make sure there's proper communication, so that position, secretary of state, cardinal bertoni is past the age, has submitted his resignatio
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that something is really changing. but do anyone -- folks who have worked in the vatican, cardinals who have worked in the vatican, they don't say that they are not reformers, do they? >> well, listen, everybody says they're for reform. the question is how do you define it. i think many of the cardinals who are coming into this election from other parts of the world, who are kind of in an anti-establishment mood, to be honest with you, what they mean by reform are kind of three things. one, they want the vatican to be more transparent both internally and externally. second, they want people to be held accountable. there has been a serial problem over the last eight years of people quite honestly dropping the ball just in terms of good governance and never being held accountable for it. and the third, they want this place to be efficient. the old saying in rome about the vatican is talk to me on tuesday and i'll get back to you in 300 years. that may have worked in the past but i think there are a lot of people who are frustrated at how slowly the wheels grind here. >> there is also a saying
to be some big change in catholic doctrine in any way. >> no, as you and i have talked about before, the central fact about this conclave, all of the cardinals, all 115 who participated in it, were named either by john paul ii or benedict xvi. in terms of doctrinal issues, they were of one mind. so papal transitions are rarely about sub stan continue issues, in that sense. they're more about changes in tone and style and approach and priorities. now, in another sense, you know, saint francis was himself a great reformer in the church. he sort of took the church back to its core values of the gospel. the idea of closeness to the earth, closeness to the poor, a spirit of service rather than dominance. and if that's your definition of reform, the fact that this new pope chose -- and also remember, this is the first decision he makes as pope. what happens inside the conclave is when he crosses that two-thirds majority and is elected, the first question is, do you accept? once he says yes, he becomes pope of the catholic church. the second question is what name will you be known by? so t
of our most popular drinks. it also means working with our industry to voluntarily change whats offered in schools. but beating obesity will take continued action by all of us. based on one simple common sense fact, all calories count. and if you eat and drink more calories then you burn off you'll gain weight. that goes for coca cola and everything else with calories. finding a solution will take all of us. but at coca cola we know when people come together good things happen to learn more visit coke.com/comingtogether [ babies crying ] surprise -- your house was built on an ancient burial ground. [ ghosts moaning ] surprise -- your car needs a new transmission. [ coyote howls ] how about no more surprises? now you can get all the online trading tools you need without any surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. there's no subtext... just tacos. yeah, it's our job to make you want it. but honestly... it's not that hard. old el paso. when you gotta have mexican. >>> welcome back. last night at this time i was in rome. i spent several hours
. [ male announcer ] some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostility, agitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. if you notice any of these stop taking chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of depression or other mental health problems, which could get worse while taking chantix. don't take chantix if you've had a serious allergic or skin reaction to it. if you develop these stop taking chantix and see your doctor right away as some can be life-threatening. tell your doctor if you have a history of heart or blood vessel problems, or if you develop new or worse symptoms. get medical help right away if you have symptoms of a heart attack or stroke. use caution when driving or operating machinery. common side effects include nausea, trouble sleeping and unusual dreams. with chantix and with the support system it worked for me. [ male announcer ] ask your doctor if chantix is right for you. >>> good evening, everyone. a very big night tonight, including the manhunt for the killer of a
're there in israel for the president's visit. has this changed the tone, the tenor of the president's trip? >> without a doubt. look, the nuclear confrontation with iran is still number one. with the president sitting down with prime minister netanyahu to talk issues. but anderson, i'm in jerusalem, 135 miles to damascus. because of the threat of chemical weapons, because of the instability and uncertainty in this region, israel has the best intelligence about syria. israel also has, and bob and fran know this terrain better than i do. not only human intelligence, but there are drones, satellite images and other technological ways. if these weapons were used on a big scale of sniffing them out, if you will, and is finding out. israeli officials tell us they believe some form of chemical agent was used. the question is what's the proof. they won't tell us. that's why what the president said today is so important. today he said it would be a game-changer if he had conclusive evidence. but he didn't say how it would change the game. holding assad and the regime accountable, going to the unite
and our doorbell rang. and my life was forever changed. but i want to start a little earlier and talk about when our story really started. i was 19 years old and i fell in love with a guy who sat on the front row of my juvenile delinquency class. >> tom clements' wife and daughters today in colorado springs. evan ebel went out in a blaze of gunfire two states away in texas, where ever since investigators have been poring over physical evidence. tonight, they have some answers and they look pretty solid. casey wian joins us. what's the latest in this investigation? >> reporter: well, that's right, anderson. it is probably the most solid piece of evidence that they have uncovered in this investigation. the el paso county, colorado sheriff's department confirming that ballistics tests provide a conclusive match between the gun that was used to kill tom clements on tuesday in colorado and the gun that was being fired by evan ebel during that shootout that resulted in his death in texas two days later. now the investigation, it is clear, moves to an inquiry into whether anyone else was inv
was forever changed. but i want to start a little earlier and talk about when our story really started. i was 19 years old and i fell in love with a guy who sat on the front row of my juvenile delinquency class. >> tom clements' wife and daughters today in colorado springs. evan ebel went out in a blaze of gunfire two states away in texas, where ever since investigators have been poring over physical evidence. tonight, they have some answers and they look pretty solid. casey wian joins us. what's the latest in this investigation? >> reporter: well, that's right, anderson. it is probably the most solid piece of evidence that they have uncovered in this investigation. the el paso county, colorado sheriff's department confirming that ballistics tests provide a conclusive match between the gun that was used to kill tom clements on tuesday in colorado and the gun that was being fired by evan ebel during that shootout that resulted in his death in texas two days later. now the investigation, it is clear, moves to an inquiry into whether anyone else was involved in this murder. el paso county sh
of the story apparently they are feeling pretty vindicated. >> is there a sense of why this escort is changing her story, coming out with what she says is truth. now under pressure he is reversing it? >> i don't think this is a case of a person changing her testimony based solely on the affidavit. she basically said she had no idea she was being taped. and that the lawyer who was the intermediate yare thought he was doing anything untoward and did not realize it was about a u.s. senator. in the tape the women are asked whether they recognize a particular person. they are not asked to identify a u.s. senator. they are asked do you recognize this guy and they tell a crazy story about how they said they wanted $500 and only got $100. they will be in court tomorrow morning in the dominican republrepub republic seeking protective immunity. if we take this woman and this lawyer's word for it there is something bigger behind this in terms of somebody who hired that lawyer to get this rolling. >> certainly there is a lot more to be learning. in terms of the larger investigation the senator's troubles
changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostility, agitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. if you notice any of these stop taking chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of depression or other mental health problems, which could get worse while taking chantix. don't take chantix if you've had a serious allergic or skin reaction to it. if you develop these stop taking chantix and see your doctor right away as some can be life-threatening. tell your doctor if you have a history of heart or blood vessel problems, or if you develop new or worse symptoms. get medical help right away if you have symptoms of a heart attack or stroke. use caution when driving or operating machinery. common side effects include nausea, trouble sleeping and unusual dreams. with chantix and with the support system it worked for me. [ male announcer ] ask your doctor if chantix is right for you. diarrhea, gas, bloating? yes! one phillips' colon health probiotic cap each day helps defend against these digestive issues
president takes office, a new staff comes with them and they flip the switch, there is major change that happens fast or at least tries to happen fast, executive orders, new cabinet officials. how does it work at the vatican? there's been talk over the past 24 hours about him shaking up the church bureaucracy, but how does it actually start and when would anybody actually see any kind of actual change? >> very good question. i don't think we would operate in the same way as a government as the white house or prime minister in britain or whatever. but the pope does bring in certain people with him, people with whom he's worked, he felt comfortable with, and there are also some key positions that are opening in their normal course. so, one of the key positions we're all watching for is who is the person that will be assigned to be secretary of state? sort of like the prime minister. the pope is the pastor reaching out to the world, and somebody has to run the operation home to make sure all of the parts are connected, there's proper communication. and so, that position, the secretary
was ratified, he says the constitution doesn't change. implicit in his question was look, in those eras, they certainly were not thinking about same sex marriage. so what he was sort of mocking olson's argument by saying well, if it wasn't true then, when did it become true. and olson's point was we don't keep track of the constitution like a clock. what the point is is that it's unconstitutional today to discriminate against gay people in this way. that was what both sides were getting at in that argument. >> that's why so many conservatives have turned on ted olson, because they believe that he ought to be the scalia on this and have an originalist interpretation of the constitution and in this courtroom today, he seemed to be saying something very, very different. >> yeah. fascinating day. another one tomorrow. gloria, appreciate it. jeff toobin as well. the idea of equal rights for gays and lesbians as civil rights -- and civil rights being interchangeable or compatible has not always been so. that notion is growing in no smart part due to veterans of the fight to end racial segrega
're feeling pretty vindicated. >> carol, is there a sense of why this woman, this escort is changing her story, coming out with what she says is the truth now? there are those people who will say, maybe she was telling the truth the first time around and now under pressure she's just reversing it. >> i don't think this is a case of a person changing her testimony. based solely on the affidavit. if you look at what she wrote, she basically said she had no idea she was being taped, that that was surreptitious. and that the lawyer who was the intermediary thought he was doing something kind of untoward, but did not realize this was about a u.s. senator. remember, in the tape, the women are asked whether they recognize a particular person. they're not asked to identify a u.s. senator. they're asked, do you recognize this guy? has he ever hired you? they tell this kind of crazy story about how they said they wanted $500, but they only got $100. now they're going to be in court tomorrow morning in the dominican republic, seeking protective immunity saying they were the unwitting dupes in this smear
the onset of economic changes. so here's how it works. when a skyscraper begins construction, everybody is all excited, ebuhl yent, right, the country is growing. usually too excited and there is a dramatic plunge in the economic outlook of a country. but according to the index, once the skyscraper has finally finished, the economy will be climbing back. one world trade center will be america's tallest tower when it is completed next year. and even though americans' confidence in the economy is bad, our new tallest building seems to indicate things are looking up. hey, you know, i know it's just one tower. and sure, it's a rather thin hope. but if thein be detection holds true, america's economy is going to be in a way better place, a lot sooner than anybody thought. anderson cooper starts now. >> erin, thanks. good evening, everyone. a very big night tonight, including the manhunt for the killer of a top law officer gunned down in colorado. the chief of that state's prisons. and was killed on his home on the doorstep of his home. the question is, who did it? we'll bring you the latest.
. >> john, you're there in israel for the president's visit. has this changed the tone, the tenor of the president's trip? >> without a doubt. look, the nuclear confrontation with iran is still number one. with the president sitting down with prime minister netanyahu to talk issues. but anderson, i'm in jerusalem, 135 miles to damascus. because of the threat of chemical weapons, because of the instability and uncertainty in this region, israel has the best intelligence about syria. israel also has, and bob and fran know this terrain better than i do. not only human intelligence, but there are drones, satellite images and other technological ways. if these weapons were used on a big scale of sniffing them out, if you will, and is finding out. israeli officials tell us they believe some form of chemical agent was used. the question is what's the proof. they won't tell us. that's why what the president said today is so important. he's drawn this line before. today he said it would be a game-changer if he had conclusive evidence. but he didn't say how it would change the game. holding
that something is really changing. >> but do anyone -- folks who have worked in the vatican, cardinals who have worked in the vatican, they don't say that they are not reformers, do they? >> well, listen, everybody says they're for reform. the question is how do you define it. i think many of the cardinals who are coming into this election from other parts of the world, who are kind of in an anti-establishment mood, to be honest with you, what they mean by reform are kind of three things. one, they want the vatican to be more transparent both internally and externally. second, they want people to be held accountable. there has been a serial problem over the last eight years of people quite honestly dropping the ball just in terms of good governance and never being held accountable for it. and the third, they want this place to be efficient. the old saying in rome about the vatican is talk to me on tuesday and i'll get back to you in 300 years. that may have worked in the past but i think there are a lot of people who are frustrated at how slowly the wheels grind here. >> there is also a saying
. there will be talk about why he may not be cut out for the job. >> people who are antiestablishment or want change within the inner workers of the vatican, do you think too much is made of that? >> i hope at this conclave and the meetings that took place last week into monday, there should be some of the locals and some of the italians or romans that should be concerned. this is not a roman operation though it's here in italy. it's an international operation. everyone has on interest in the good functioning of the system. cardinals, more and more, because they have a vested interest should be concerned. when leaks happened, it's not just something for italy, the cardinals in the most remote part of the world should be concerned. it reflects all of us. it should affect all of us. cardinals all have an interest and responsibility with a good functioning of this. >> abc news is reporting cardinal dolan in a letter to his priest said he thinks there will be a selection by thursday evening. >> i hope so. i don't have inside information, but i hope so. for two reasons, they went into the conclave with g
't change. implicit in his question was look, in those eras, they certainly were not thinking about same sex marriage. so what he was sort of mocking olson's argument by saying well, if it wasn't true then, when did it become true. and olson's point was we don't keep track of the constitution like a clock. what the point is is that it's unconstitutional today to discriminate against gay people in this way. that was what both sides were getting at in that argument. >> that's why so many conservatives have turned on ted olson, because they believe that he ought to be the scalia on this and have an originalist interpretation of the constitution and in this courtroom today, he seemed to be saying something very, very different. >> yeah. fascinating day. another one tomorrow. gloria, appreciate it. jeff toobin as well. the idea of equal rights for gays and lesbians as civil rights -- and civil rights being interchangeable or compatible has not always been so. that notion is growing in no smart part due to veterans of the fight to end racial segregation speaking out, people like congressman john l
on the story and to some, changes in gun policy now being discussed. with that in mind, authorities under pressure from the families released new documents today showing that the killer had an arsenal, 1600 rounds of ammunition in the home he shared with the mother who became his first victim. he killed her with a .22. they also found two rifles, a hand gun, bebe gun, samurai swords and several other knives. in his room, photos of dead bodies and an article about the 2008 school shooting that left five students dead in northern illinois. also in the home, a christmas card with a check written out by his mother, earmarked for yet another firearm. in addition to the inventory at home, other documents revealed that 154 spent casings were found at sandy hook elementary from that bushmaster military style rifle that he used to kill ought 26 people there. 26 dead in less than five minutes. the shooter carried nine 30-round magazines. police also recovered a loaded shotgun from his car and nearly six dozen 12 gauge shells. with that as a backdrop, newtown parents and survivors of other school tr
apparently they are feeling pretty vindicated. >> is there a sense of why this escort is changing her story, coming out with what she says is truth. now under pressure he is reversing it? >> i don't think this is a case of a person changing her testimony based solely on the affidavit. she basically said she had no idea she was being taped. and that the lawyer who was the intermediate yare thought he was doing anything untoward and did not realize it was about a u.s. senator. in the tape the women are asked whether they recognize a particular person. they are not asked to identify a u.s. senator. they are asked do you recognize this guy and they tell a crazy story about how they said they wanted $500 and only got $100. they will be in court tomorrow morning in the dominican republic seeking protective immunity. if we take this woman and this lawyer's word for it there is something bigger behind this in terms of somebody who hired that lawyer to get this rolling. >> certainly there is a lot more to be learning. in terms of the larger investigation the senator's troubles are far from over. the
a lot of people who are talking to me anyway hope that something is really changing. >> but do any folks who have worked in the vatican, they don't say they are not reformers, do they? >> well, listen, everybody says they're for reform. the question is how do you define it. i think many of the cardinals who are coming into this election from other parts of the world who are kind of in an anti-establishment mood, to be honest with you, what they mean by reform are sort of three things. one, they want the vatican to be more transparent both internally and externally. second, they want people to be held accountable. there has been a serial problem over the last eight years of people quite honestly dropping the ball just in terms of good governance and never being held accountable for it. and the third, they want this place to be efficient. the old saying in rome about the vatican is talk to me on tuesday and i'll get back to you in 300 years. that may have worked in the past but i think there are a lot of people who are frustrated at how slowly the wheels grind here. >> there is also a sayi
a lot of people who are talking to me anyway hope that something is really changing. but do anyone -- folks who have worked in the vatican, cardinals who have worked in the vatican, they don't say that they are not reformers, do they? >> well, listen, everybody says they're for reform. the question is how do you define it. i think many of the cardinals who are coming into this election from other parts of the world, who are kind of in an anti-establishment mood, to be honest with you, what they mean by reform are kind of three things. one, they want the vatican to be more transparent both internally and externally. second, they want people to be held accountable. there has been a serial problem over the last eight years of people quite honestly dropping the ball just in terms of good governance and never being held accountable for it. and the third, they want this place to be efficient. the old saying in rome about the vatican is talk to me on tuesday and i'll get back to you in 300 years. that may have worked in the past but i think there are a lot of people who are frustrated at
with john boehner to change the inflation index, which determines how fast government programs grow. in fact, on the white house website, it says they have a need to do that. i think the most generous interpretation is that obama has a better case to make about how much he's willing to compromise than some republicans realize. >> margaret, as a republican, how do you see it? is progress being made? >> the president going to the hill to talk to republican legislators is progress. the president sitting down with paul ryan at the white house for the first time ever is progress. and there are some signs some republicans think it's really genuine. i guess there have been follow up made by the white house chief of staff following up on the president's calls and initial conversation. all of this is good. you have to keep in mind how poisoned the well has been. the president's strategy has been demonizing house republicans. that's a strategy. you can see why republicans are cautious about this. i would say cautiously optimistic but that may be a stretch too far. the other thing that is important to
republican said the white house never agreed in negotiations with john boehner to change the inflation index, which determines how fast government programs grow. in fact, on the white house website, it says they have a need to do that. i think the most generous interpretation is that obama has a better case to make about how much he's willing to compromise than some republicans realize. >> margaret, as a republican, how do you see it? is progress being made? >> the president going to the hill is progress. the president sitting down with paul ryan at the white house for the first time ever is progress. some republicans think it's really genuine. i guess there have been follow up made by the white house chief of staff following up on the president's calls and initial conversation. all of this is good. you have to keep in mind how poisoned the well has been. the president's strategy has been demonizing house republicans. that's a strategy. you can see why republicans are cautious about this. i think that may be a stretch too far. the other thing that is important to remember, tone comes from th
, a new staff comes with him and they flip the switch, there's major change which happens fast or at least tries to happen fast, executive orders, new cabinet officials. how does it work at the vatican? there has been talk in the past 24 hours about pope francis possibly shaking up the church bureaucracy but how does it actually start and when would actually somebody see any kind of actual change? >> very good question. i don't think we would operate in the same way as the government in the white house or prime minister in britain or whatever. but the pope does bring in certain people with him, people with whom he's worked, he's felt comfortable with, and there are also some key positions that are opening in their normal course. so one of the key positions we're all watching for is who is the person that will be assigned to be secretary of state, sort of like the prime minister. the pope is the pastor reaching out to the world and somebody has to run the operation home to make sure there's proper communication, so that position, secretary of state, cardinal bertoni is past the age, has sub
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